Despite Mitri Raheb's assertions to the contrary, Jesus was not a Palestinian. Jesus was born in Bethlehem and grew up in Nazareth, two towns in Judea, preached in Galilee (an area inhabited by the Israelite tribe of Naphtali), and taught in Jerusalem, the capital of Israel. None of these areas were called Palestine until long after Jesus’s crucifixion.
The god that inheres in Naim Ateek's commentary about the Arab-Israeli conflict is obsessed with Jewish sin and blind to the sins of Israel's adversaries.
CAMERA responds to a statement made by Anglican Priest Naim Ateek at the Kadima House in Seattle, Washington.
The National Catholic Reporter’s recent lionization of Robert Fisk underscores the publication’s persistent anti-Israel bias.
The letter points out that "If Rev. Dr. Ateek's [left] approach to peacemaking is 'theologically correct,' as he asserts, then we must be living in the Middle Ages."
Sabeel's “Contemporary Way of the Cross” turns a dishonest narrative about the Arab-Israeli conflict into an object of religious devotion.
Boston's Old South Church is renting its worship space to Sabeel, an organization that traffics in anti-Judaic imagery and supports a one-state solution to the Arab-Israeli conflict.
During the 2006 holiday season, Israel's Christian critics used Bethlehem, the scene of Jesus's birth, as a centerpiece for a distorted narrative that portrays Israel as an aggressor nation and the Palestinians as blameless victims.
Palestinian Christian leaders are offering a distorted narrative of the recent round of fighting between Israel and its adversaries, Hamas and Hezbollah, demonstrating once again their propensity to denigrate the Jewish homeland to Western audiences.